Women won more than 60% of US medals at the Tokyo Paralympics

Gold medalists Hannah Aspden, Mikaela Jenkins, Jessica Long and Morgan Stickney of Team United States pose during the women’s 4x100m Medley Relay - 34 points medal ceremony on day 9 of the Tokyo 2020 Paralympic Games
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For the first time in history, the 2021 U.S. Paralympic team includes more women (121) than men (113). This is especially notable given that the Paralympics are far less gender balanced than the Olympics. In Tokyo, women account for about 42 percent of all Paralympians, though this is a still an increase from previous Games.

Team USA – Women’s Medal Count

Throughout the Paralympic Games, On Her Turf tracked the success of the women of Team USA, tallying every medal they earned.

In Tokyo, the 2021 U.S. Paralympic team won 104 total medals, including 37 gold.

Of those medals, 64 total (and 23 gold) have been won by women, either in women’s events (58 total, 20 gold) or in open/mixed gender events (6 total, 3 gold).

In other words: women won 61.5 percent of total U.S. medals and 62 percent of U.S. gold medals.

(Methodology note: The U.S. wheelchair rugby team’s silver is not included in this “women’s medal count.” While wheelchair rugby is a mixed gender sport, the U.S. team in Tokyo did not include any women. However, medals like the U.S. track team’s gold in the mixed gender 4x100m universal relay are included as women were members of that medal-winning team.)

RELATED: United States medal tracker for Tokyo Paralympics


Track Cycling – Women’s 3000m Individual Pursuit – C4 (video highlight here)

  • Silver: Shawn Morelli
    • Morelli, a U.S. Army veteran, claimed the U.S. team’s first medal of the Tokyo Paralympics. Read more about Morelli’s accomplishment here.

Road Cycling – Women’s Time Trial – C4

  • Gold: Shawn Morelli

Road Cycling – Women’s Time Trial – H4-5

  • Gold: Oksana Masters (Read more about Masters’ Paralympic journey here)

Road Cycling – Women’s Road Race – H1-4

  • Bronze: Alicia Dana

Road Cycling – Women’s Road Race – H5 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Oksana Masters 

RELATED: Oksana Masters is one of the world’s greatest athletes, but she isn’t fearless

Road Cycling – Women’s Road Race – T1-2

  • Bronze: Jill Walsh

Road Cycling – Mixed Gender H1-5 Team Relay

  • Bronze: United States (Alicia Dana, Alfredo de los Santos, Ryan Pinney)


Individual Championship Test – Grade I

  • Gold: Roxanne Trunnell on Dolton
    • This result by Trunnell and horse Dolton marked the United States’ first gold medal in equestrian at the Olympics or Paralympics since the 1996 Atlanta Games.

Individual Freestyle Test – Grade I (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Roxanne Trunnell on Dolton

Team Test to Music

  • Bronze: U.S. Team (Roxanne Trunnell, Rebecca Hart, Kate Shoemaker)


Following a thrilling semifinal shootout victory against Brazil, the U.S. women’s goalball team played for gold. The U.S. went on to claim silver, falling to Turkey 9-2 in the gold medal game.

The U.S. women’s goalball team included Amanda Dennis, Asya MillerEliana Mason, Lisa CzechowskiMarybai Huking, and Mindy Cook. Both Miller and Czechowski competed at their sixth Paralympics in Tokyo.

Read more about the U.S. women’s goalball team here.


Mixed Coxed Four – PR3 (video highlight here)

  • Silver: U.S. Team (Danielle Hansen, Karen Petrik, Allie Reilly, Charley Nordin, John Tanguay)

Sitting Volleyball

The U.S. women’s sitting volleyball team won gold, defeating China 3-1 in the final. The U.S. has now claimed a medal at every Paralympics since women’s sitting volleyball debuted: bronze in 2004, silver in 2008 and 2012, and gold in 2016 and 2020.

The U.S. women’s sitting volleyball team at the Tokyo Paralympics:

  • Lora Webster (MB, Point Lookout, New York)
  • Bethany Zummo (L, Dublin, California)
  • Lexi Shifflett (S/L, Waseca, Minnesota)
  • Katie Holloway (OH, Lake Stevens, Washington)
  • Heather Erickson (OPP, Fayetteville, North Carolina)
  • Monique Matthews (MB/OH, Ardmore, Oklahoma)
  • Whitney Dosty (OH/OPP, Tucson, Arizona)
  • Jillian Williams (MB/OPP/OH, Odem, Texas)
  • Emma Schieck (OH, Statesville, North Carolina)
  • Nichole Millage (OPP, Champaign, Illinois)
  • Kaleo Kanahele Maclay (S, Edmond, Oklahoma)
  • Annie Flood (S/OPP, Salem, Oregon)

The team was led by head coach Bill Hamiter and assistant coach Michelle Goodall.

READ MORE: US women win second straight gold in sitting volleyball


Women’s 50m Butterfly – S6

  • Bronze: Elizabeth Marks

Women’s 50m Butterfly – S7

  • Silver: Mallory Weggemann

Women’s 50m Freestyle – S6 (highlight here)

  • Silver: Elizabeth Marks 

Women’s 100m Backstroke – S6

  • Gold: Elizabeth Marks

Women’s 100m Backstroke – S7 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Mallory Weggemann
  • Bronze: Julia Gaffney

Women’s 100m Backstroke – S8

  • Bronze: Jessica Long

Women’s 100m Backstroke – S9 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Hannah Aspden

Women’s 100m Backstroke – S13 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Gia Pergolini
    • In the final of this race, Pergolini lowered her own world record, touching the wall in 1:04.64. Pergolini’s result came just one hour after her friend and roommate, Anastasia Pagonis, claimed gold in the 400m S11. Read more about Pergolini and Pagonis’s friendship here.

Women’s 100m Breaststroke – SB6 (highlight here)

  • Bronze: Sophia Herzog

Women’s 100m Breaststroke – SB7

  • Silver: Jessica Long

Women’s 100m Breaststroke – SB13

  • Silver: Colleen Young

Women’s 100m Freestyle – S3

  • Silver: Leanne Smith

Women’s 100m Freestyle – S7

  • Silver: McKenzie Coan

Women’s 100m Butterfly – S8

  • Gold: Jessica Long 

RELATED: Swimmer Jessica Long departs fifth Paralympics with 29 career medals

Women’s 100m Butterfly – S9

  • Silver: Elizabeth Smith

Women’s 100m Butterfly – S10

  • Gold: Mikaela Jenkins

Women’s 200m Individual Medley – SM7 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Mallory Weggemann 
  • Silver: Ahalya Lettenberger

Women’s 200m Individual Medley – SM8 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Jessica Long
    • Long claimed her fourth straight gold medal in this event, a streak that started at the 2008 Beijing Games. Read more here.

Women’s 200m Individual Medley – SM11

  • Bronze: Anastasia Pagonis

Women’s 200m Individual Medley – SM13

  • Silver: Colleen Young

Women’s 400m Freestyle – S7 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: McKenzie Coan
  • Bronze: Julia Gaffney

Women’s 400m Freestyle – S8

  • Gold: Morgan Stickney
  • Silver: Jessica Long

Women’s 400m Freestyle – S11 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Anastasia Pagonis
    • Pagonis, 17, touched the wall 4:54.49 to break her own world record, which she set earlier this summer at U.S. Paralympic Swimming Trials. Her victory marked the U.S. team’s first gold medal of the Tokyo Paralympics. Read more here.

Women’s 4x100m Medley Relay (34 points)

  • Gold: United States (Hannah Aspden, Mikaela Jenkins, Jessica Long, and Morgan Stickney)
    • Read more about the U.S. team’s victory and watch a highlight of Stickney’s thrilling anchor leg performance here.

Track & Field

Women’s 100m – T13

  • Bronze: Kym Crosby

Women’s 100m – T37

  • Silver: Jaleen Roberts (read more here)

Women’s 100m – T47

  • Silver: Brittni Mason
  • Bronze: Deja Young

Women’s 100m – T54

  • Bronze: Cheri Madsen (Read more about Madsen, who made her Paralympic debut in 1996, here)

Women’s 200m – T47

  • Silver: Brittni Mason

Women’s 400m – T13

  • Bronze: Kym Crosby

Women’s 400m – T20

  • Gold: Breanna Clark

Women’s 400m – T54

  • Silver: Cheri Madsen

Women’s 800m – T34

  • Bronze: Alexa Halko

Women’s 800m – T54 (video highlight here)

  • Silver: Tatyana McFadden
  • Bronze: Susannah Scaroni

Women’s 1500m – T13

  • Silver: Liza Corso

Women’s 5000m – T54 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Susannah Scaroni 
  • Bronze: Tatyana McFadden
    • After the victory, Scaroni credited McFadden, her teammate and training partner, with helping her win. “Tatyana didn’t make a chase, which meant they didn’t catch up over those seven laps,” Scaroni said. “I feel like we both won, honestly.” Read more here.

Mixed Gender 4x100m Universal Relay

  • Gold: United States (Noah Malone, Brittni Mason, Nick Mayhugh, Tatyana McFadden)
    • Read more about the Paralympic debut of this event here.

Women’s Long Jump – T37

  • Silver: Jaleen Roberts

Women’s Club Throw – F51

  • Silver: Cassie Mitchell


Women’s Triathlon – PTS2 (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Allysa Seely
  • Silver: Hailey Danz

Women’s Triathlon – PTS5 (video highlight here)

  • Silver: Grace Norman

Women’s Triathlon – PTWC (video highlight here)

  • Gold: Kendall Gretsch
    • In a thrilling finish, Gretsch chased down Australian Lauren Parker to claim gold by one second. Gretsch, who also owns two gold medals in Nordic skiing from the 2018 PyeongChang Paralympics, became the fifth American – and third American woman –  to win gold at both the summer and winter Paralympic Games. Read more here.

Wheelchair Basketball

The U.S. women’s wheelchair basketball team claimed bronze, defeating Germany 64-51. The Netherlands won gold – the country’s first ever gold medal in the event – while China claimed silver.

2021 U.S. Women’s Wheelchair Basketball Team:

Number Name Sport Class Paralympic Experience
1 Alejandra (Ali) Ibanez 2.5 Paralympic debut
3 Abigail (Abby) Bauleke 1.5 Paralympic debut
4 Zoe Voris 3.5 Paralympic debut
5 Darlene Hunter 1.0 Third Paralympics
7 Josie Aslakson 1.0 Paralympic debut
8 Natalie Schneider (C) 4.5 Fourth Paralympics
15 Rose Hollermann 3.5 Third Paralympics
21 Kaitlyn Eaton 1.5 Paralympic debut
24 Lindsey Zurbrugg 2.5 Paralympic debut
43 Bailey Moody 4.0 Paralympic debut
54 Ixhelt Gonzalez 4.5 Paralympic debut
55 Courtney Ryan 2.0 Paralympic debut


Wheelchair Rugby

While wheelchair rugby is a mixed gender sport, the U.S. team – which claimed silver – did not include any women.

That said, wheelchair rugby did see several notable firsts for women at the Tokyo Paralympics:

  • Great Britain’s Kylie Grimes became the first woman to claim gold in wheelchair rugby. To put that in perspective: since the sport debuted at the 2000 Sydney Paralympics, 57 athletes have won gold: 56 men and one woman (Grimes). Read more about this historic first here.
  • The Tokyo Paralympics broke the record for women’s participation in wheelchair rugby at a single Games thanks to the four women who competed: Kylie Grimes (GBR), Kurahashi Kae (JPN), Shae Graham (AUS), Sofie Sejer Skoubo (DEN).

Follow Alex Azzi on Twitter @AlexAzziNBC

How to watch the Tokyo Paralympics

NBC will provide over 1,200 hours of Paralympic coverage. Here are some highlights:

  • A full Paralympic TV schedule (which includes an overview of coverage on NBC, NBCSN and Olympic Channel) can be found here.
  • Events can also be livestreamed on NBCOlympics.com and the NBC Sports app. More info is available here.

2023 March Madness: Utah Utes engineer dramatic turnaround for third-ever Sweet Sixteen appearance

Members of the Utah Utes celebrate their win over the Princeton Tigers in the second round of the NCAA Womens Basketball Tournament.
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SALT LAKE CITY, Utah – The No. 2-seeded Utah (27-4) women’s basketball team held off a pesky 10th-seeded Princeton squad on Sunday, winning 63-56 to advance to the Sweet 16 of the NCAA Women’s Basketball Championships for the first time since 2005-06 and just the third time in the program’s history.

“I’m proud of our team,” said eighth-year head coach Lynne Roberts after the second-round win at Utah’s Hunstman Center. “We set out to do this a year ago. We lost in this game at University of Texas and the goal was to be able to host (this year) so that we could have that home-court advantage and it made a difference.”

Utah’s fourth-year junior Alissa Pili backed up her recent second-team All-American honor with another 20-plus-point performance, scoring 28 on 8-for 13 shooting with 10 rebounds and going 11-for 13 on free throws. Sophomore forward Jenna Johnson added 15 points and six rebounds.

There’s been a lot of talk this weekend about how the Utes’ previous few seasons have ended – beginning with a rough 14-17 season that was cut short in 2020 due to the pandemic, followed by an abysmal 5-16 record in 2020-21. But the tide turned last year, as Utah rebounded with a 21-12 season that ended with a 78-56 loss to Texas in Austin in the second round of the NCAA tournament one year ago.

So, what changed?

“Last year, everyone was new to the NCAA tournament, so I think everyone was just experiencing it for the first time,” mused Johnson. “Losing in the second round last year, we’re definitely a lot hungrier this year, and then obviously hosting in Salt Lake, it’s fun just being in your own environment, to be around your own fans. I think it gives us an elevated level of confidence, both knowing what it’s like it play in this tournament and also getting to be at home.”

“Yeah, freshman year was kind of rough,” added third-year sophomore Kennady McQueen, who chipped in nine points Sunday. “We did experience losing a lot. … Coach Roberts, she said we are not going to have another season like that. We all stood behind her — the people that stayed — and brought in great people like starting last year with Jenna and Gi (Gianna Kneepkens) and people like that who have had a huge impact in helping us to where we are today. …

“When you get together a group of people that have the same goal in mind and will do make anything to make it happen, I think that’s where we have seen our success rate going up. This past offseason, we just kept getting better, and of course, the addition of the Alissa Pili really helped. When you bring a group of girls that have the same dream and same goal at the end of the year and doesn’t care about personal stats more than winning, I think we get the season that we have today, and it prepares us for deep run in March.”

In particular, McQueen believe it was Utah’s improvement in their defense that was crucial to the turnaround. “Everyone knows how good we are on offense, but if we can’t get stops, it doesn’t matter how good you are on offense,” she said. “So that’s just been a key the whole past off-season and all of this season — just getting better on defense.”

MORE FROM ON HER TURF: Alissa Pili revives her love of basketball with record season at Utah

Roberts credits their defensive improvement with a “philosophical mindset change,” explaining, “We worked on [defense] a lot differently, a lot more intentionally. Strategically we made some changes of how we are going to defend, and I won’t bore you with that. But there was a lot, just different things because you have to play to your strengths. You can’t be a run-and-jump pressing team if you don’t have the depth and athletes to do it. You can’t be a zone team if you are not super big. You have to figure out what fits your personnel, and so that’s what we did.”

There’s also the undeniable impact of Pili, a transfer from USC who has found her stride as a Ute, where she recently was named the Pac-12 Player of the Year.

“She kind of is the straw that stirs the drink for us right now,” said Roberts of the 21-year-old Alaska native. “She’s a nightmare to defend because she can shoot the three, and she’s also really athletic and mobile, so it doesn’t matter who we are playing. I think you have to gameplan for her. But then with her three-point shooting, you know, you have to pick your poison.”

But Roberts also gave plenty of kudos to Johnson, whom she describes as “phenomenal.”

“She’s 19 going on 40,” Roberts said of Johnson. “She’s the most mature, even-keeled consistent player we have. What I love about her is she is who she is. She’s confident in who she is. She knows who she is. She also is incredibly busy off the court.

“We were talking as we were getting ready to watch film, just shooting the breeze a bunch of us, we were talking about movies. And she was like, Oh, I don’t watch movies. Why not? I don’t have time. I get bored. What do you mean you don’t have time? Do you watch shows? No, I don’t ever watch TV. It is because she is doing all of these other extracurricular activities.”

As for guiding to the Utes to becoming a championship program, Roberts still sees it as an uphill battle – but one that she and her players are ready for.

“I always use the analogy of pushing the boulder up the hill,” she said. “And doing things for the first time, you have to have that mindset. You have to keep pushing. It’s been incredibly fun to see the support, and I think the swell is a perfect word for it. Most importantly, our players feel it.

“This is why you play, right? And it means so much. I know I say it over and over, but this is not going to be a flash-in-the-pan [season]. This isn’t going to be a ‘Oh, remember that year they had such an incredible year?’ We are going to keep doing it.”

RELATED: 2023 March Madness 2023 — Updated bracket, scores and schedule for NCAA Women’s Basketball Championship

2023 March Madness: Updated bracket, scores and schedule for NCAA Women’s Basketball Championship


Editor’s note: We’ll keep this page updated, so be sure to check back here for winners, scores and next-round details as the tournament progresses.

The bracket for 2023 NCAA Women’s Basketball Championship is officially set and defending champion South Carolina earned the No. 1 overall seed for the second straight season. A total of 68 teams will see tournament action, beginning with the “First Four” games on Wednesday and Thursday, followed by Round 1 play kicking off on Friday.

On Her Turf has compiled the matchups, sites and schedule for the tournament, which culminates Sunday, April 2 with the title game from American Airlines Center in Dallas.

2023 tournament No. 1 seeds:

  • South Carolina Gamecocks
  • Indiana Hoosiers
  • Virginia Tech Hokies
  • Stanford Cardinal

Last four teams in the tournament:

  • Illinois
  • Mississippi State
  • Purdue
  • St. John’s

First four teams out of the tournament:

  • Columbia
  • Kansas
  • UMass
  • Oregon

RELATED: South Carolina nabs No. 1 overall seed in NCAA women’s basketball tournament

‘First Four’ game schedule

Wednesday, March 15

  • 7 p.m. ET: 11. Illinois vs. 11. Mississippi State (South Bend, Indiana)
    • Winner: Mississippi State, 70-56
  • 9 p.m. ET: 16 Southern U vs. 16 Sacred Heart (Stanford, California)
    • Winner: Sacred Heart, 57-47

Thursday, March 16

  • 7 p.m. ET: 11 Purdue vs. 11 St. John’s (Columbus, Ohio)
    • Winner: St. John’s, 66-64
  • 9 p.m. ET: 16 Tennessee Tech vs. 16 Monmouth (Greenville, S.C.)
    • Winner: Tennessee Tech, 79-69

Bracket, schedule* by region 

*Includes scores, game time and TV network, if available


Columbia, S.C.

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 1. South Carolina 72, 16. Norfolk State 40
    • 8. South Florida 67, 9. Marquette 65
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 1. South Carolina 76, 8. South Florida, 45

Los Angeles, California

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 5. Oklahoma 85, 12. Portland 63
    • 4. UCLA 67, 13. Sacramento State 45
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 4. UCLA vs. 5. Oklahoma, 10 p.m. ET (ESPN2)

South Bend, Indiana

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 6. Creighton 66, 11. Mississippi State 81 (First Four winner)
    • 3. Notre Dame 82, 14. Southern Utah 56
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 3. Notre Dame 53, 11. Mississippi State 48

College Park, Maryland

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 7. Arizona 75, 10. West Virginia 62
    • 2. Maryland 93, 15. Holy Cross 61
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 2. Maryland 77, 7. Arizona 64


Bloomington, Indiana

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 1. Indiana 77, 16. Tennessee Tech 47 (First Four winner)
    • 8. Oklahoma State 61, 9. Miami 62 (FL)
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 1. Indiana vs. 9. Miami, 8 p.m. ET (ESPN2)

Villanova, Pennsylvania

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 5. Washington State 63, 12. FGCU 74
    • 4. Villanova 76, 13. Cleveland State 59
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 12. FGCU vs. 4. Villanova, 7 p.m. ET (ESPNU)

Baton Rouge, Louisiana

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 6. Michigan 71, 11. UNLV 59
    • 3. LSU 73, 14. Hawaii 50
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 6. Michigan vs. 3. LSU, 7:30 p.m. ET (ESPN)

Salt Lake City, Utah

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 7. N.C. State 63, 10. Princeton 64
    • 2. Utah 103, 15. Gardner-Webb 77
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 2. Utah vs. 10. Princeton, 7 p.m. ET (ESPN2)


 Blacksburg, Virginia

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 1. Virginia Tech 58, 16. Chattanooga 33
    • 8. Southern California 57, 9. South Dakota State 62
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 1. Virginia Tech 72, South Dakota State, 60

Knoxville, Tennessee

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 5. Iowa State 73, 12. Toledo 80
    • 4. Tennessee 95, 13. Saint Louis 50
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 12. Toledo vs. 4. Tennessee, 6 p.m. (ESPN2)

Columbus, Ohio

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 6. North Carolina 61, 11. St. John’s  59 (First Four winner)
    • 3. Ohio State 80, 14. James Madison 66
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 3. Ohio State vs. 6. North Carolina, 4 p.m. ET (ESPN)

Storrs, Connecticut

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 7. Baylor 78, 10. Alabama 74
    • 2. UConn 95, 15. Vermont 52
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 2. UConn vs. 7. Baylor, 9 p.m. ET (ESPN)


Stanford, California

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 1. Stanford 92, 16. Sacred Heart 49 (First Four winner)
    • 8. Ole Miss 71, 9. Gonzaga 48
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 1. Stanford vs. 8. Ole Miss, 9:30 p.m. ET (ESPN)

Austin, Texas 

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 5. Louisville 83, 12. Drake 81
    • 4. Texas 79, 13. East Carolina 40
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 4. Texas vs. 5. Louisville, 7 p.m. ET (ESPN)

Durham, N.C. 

  • Round 1 — Saturday, March 18:
    • 6. Colorado 82, 11. Middle Tennessee State 60
    • 3. Duke 89, 14. Iona 49
  • Round 2 — Monday, March 20:
    • 3. Duke vs. Colorado, 9 p.m. ET (ESPNU)

Iowa City, Iowa 

  • Round 1 — Friday, March 17:
    • 7. Florida State 54, 10. Georgia 66
    • 2. Iowa 95, 15. Southeastern Louisiana 43
  • Round 2 — Sunday, March 19:
    • 2. Iowa 74, 10. Georgia 66

Regionals/Final Four schedule, how to watch

Sweet 16: Friday and Saturday, March 24-25; Bon Secours Wellness Arena, Greenville, S.C., host: Southern Conference and Furman; and Climate Pledge Arena, Seattle, hosts: Seattle and Seattle Sports Commission

Elite 8: Sunday and Monday, March 26-27; Bon Secours Wellness Arena, Greenville, S.C., host: Southern Conference and Furman; and Climate Pledge Arena, Seattle, hosts: Seattle and Seattle Sports Commission

Final 4: Friday, March 31, 7 p.m. ET and 9:30 p.m. ET (ESPN); American Airlines Center, Dallas; hosts: Big 12 Conference and Dallas Sports Commission

Championship Game: Sunday, April 2, 3 p.m. ET (ABC); American Airlines Center, Dallas; hosts: Big 12 Conference and Dallas Sports Commission

MORE FROM ON HER TURF: 2023 March Madness — All about the 32 automatic qualifiers